Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 23, 1962 · Page 23
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, May 23, 1962
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Wednesday Evening, May 23, 1962. Honor Students AtRileyJr.High Top students at Riley junior high school \vere honored Wednesday morning in recognition day ceremonies. Citizenship' pins were presented to Steve Novak, Nancy Morris and Joannie Brown, all eighth graders; and to Lonnie Strauch, Jack Martin and Marsha Wells, seventh grade students. Neal Adams, eighth grade student, received the head monitor's pin. HONORED AS the top ten scholastically in the eighth grade were: Steve Novak, Mike Hunter, Beverly Nicoles, Kenneth Crichton, Elma Antonelli, Steve Spangler, Tom Edwards, Richard Rice, Mary Kirchhoff, David Caughell, Janet Bowyer. Honored as (he top ten schol- sstically in. the seventh grade were:. Lonnie Strauch, Teresa Gibbs, Dan Keyes,. Steve Moore, Saybra ' Rice, Colleen. Keilzer^ Linda Johnson, Robert Newman! Doris Neumann, Pat Van Briggle. THOSE WITH perfect attendance during the past year are: Dan Keyes, Fred Zimmerman, Saybra Rice, Jack Martin, Wilma James, Bunnie Strauch, Lonnie Strauch, Diana Michael, Marsha Wells, David Watts, Patricia Minneman, Bill Booher, Janet Bowyer, David Gaby, Linda Fissel, John Malott, Sue Hamilton, Rick Powlen, Juanita James, Mike Quaglio, Barbara Martin, Bill Slreu, Kay Redke. Also honored were members of the basketball and track teams, student librarians, cafeteria workers, and the safely patrol Principal Laban Fisher presided 'at the ceremony. Deaths and Funerals City, Cass County LINDESMITH. GLEN, 55, 929 Wheatland Ave. Final rites at 2:30 p.m. Thursday, Kroeger funeral riome, the Rev. :Father Paul Wick[urn. officiating. Burial in 1 the Walton cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home. See Compromise On Farm Measure By BERNARD BRENNER United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI)' — Administration officials were optd- mistic today that the Senate would accept a new compromise version of President Kennedy's plan to cul cosily farm surpluses wilh tough crop controls. Senale debate on the administration's omnibus farm bill opened Monday. Pro-administration senators launched a drive to write inlo the bill Ihe original version of Kennedy's wheat control plan and a softened, compromise version of his feed grain control plan, ! Administration sources said Ihe Senate vote on these two sections, the heart oc the lengthy farm bill, probably would be close. But they said preliminary checks indicated the administration plans would squeak through by a taw votes. Five farm organizations, meanwhile, urged the Senate lo approve the administration-backed grain control plans. A sixth, the nation's largest, galled Tor defeat of the bill whether or not it is stiffened by approval of administration amendments proposed Monday. Backing Ihe bifl were the National Grange, National Farmers Union, National Farmers Organization, NationSl Association of Wheat Growers, and Missouri Farmers Association. Opposing it was the American Farm Bureau Federation. Chairman Allen J. Ellender, D- La., of the Senate Agriculture Committee, spearheading the floor fight to write the administration grjiin controls back into the farm bill, said he hoped the Senate would begin voting Wednesday, Plan Cleanup Block Parties Several residential. "Clean-up" block parlies have been scheduled for Thursday and one for the downtown area will be held at 8 a.m. in the 'Gourmet Cafeteria, according to Douglas Nash, manager c-f the Logansport Area Chamber of Commer.ee. Nash said Wednesday several industries in the city have started painting programs, re-landscaped the area surrounding their plants and several old buildings have been torn down. Saturday is the final day of the second annual "Clean-up,. Paint- up, Fix-up" week in Logansport. The Senate Agriculture Committee sent the farm bill to the floor without Kennedy's plan lo require lhat feed grain producers choose in a referendum between stiff acreage controls and abolition of government price sup ports. The committee bill also would give wheat farmers a choice between extension of this year's wheat acreage reduction plan and a much tougher surplus - cutting plan backed by the administra lion. In place of the administration feed grain program, the committee bill would extend for a year the present voluntary program un ; der .which farmers get government payments if they agree lo reduce acreage. Lawmakers Turn On Sexy Movies WASHINGTON (UPI).- Lawmakers who have probed smut in the mail, violence on television, and pornography in the book stalls had their eye today on sex in the movies. They said there is loo much of it, and that the morals of youth are being impaired. There was a fair chance the result might be a formal House study of alleged "obscenity, lewdness, salaciousness and immorality" either in motion pictures or in the advertising for movie. The criticism extended also lo off-screen conducl of some of the stars. Agree to Delay Rail Tax Repeal WASHINGTON (UPI) - Democratic House leaders have tentatively decided to delay until Jart. 1 the effective dale of the planned repeal of the 10 per cent tax on railroad and bus tickets, informed sources said today. •President Kennedy recommended in his 'budget message that these taxes repealed on July 1. However, the administration was reported willing to go along with the delay. District CIHTTICK, LOREN M., 70, of 111 N. Willow St.,, Flora. Funeral services 'at 2 p.m. Friday, Flora Presbyterian church. Burial in Geetingsville cemetery.. Call at the Carter funeral home in Flora after 10 a.m. Thursday and at the church one hour prior to rites. KENNARD, GLEN, 70, of rural route 1, Delphi. Funeral services at 2 p.m. Friday, Eikenberry funeral home, Delphi. Burial in Yeoman cemetery. Call at the funeral home after noon Thursday,. RHODES, PORTER, 78, of rural route 2, Rochester. Funeral rites at 2 p.m. Friday, Foster and Good funeral home, Rochester. Burial in Akron cemetery; Call at the funeral home after 10 'a.m. Thursday. STILLER, MRS. SHIRLEY, 42, of Monon. Final riles at 2 p.m. Thursday at the Stewart funeral home, Monon, Rev. Paul Shepard officiating. Burial in Chapel cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home. DISEASES DECREASE INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) - The number of cases of nearly every disease on the weekly morbidity report of the Indiana State Board of Health dwindled last week from the last preceding week. I Even animal bites were down ifrom 227 to 172. HAVE YOUR CAR Enjoy your vacation and be sure the car you drive is ... SAFE! Have it thoroughly checked - MAY IS CAR SAFETY MONTH! FREE I'D'POINT CHECK Roar Lights Front Light* Brakes Exhaust System Tires , Windshield Wipers Steering System Glass Horn Roar Viow Mirror INSPECT - DETECT - CORRECT DRIVE IN TODAY JOHNSON iFORD SALES INC. ' , Market at 25th Ph. 5103-5104 Gen. Clay's Son Hurt in Action ip South Viet Nam SAIGON, South Viet Nam (UPI) —LI. Col. Frank B. Clay, son of Gen. Lucius D. Clay, President Kennedy's special Berlin adviser, was .wounded today in action against Communist guerrillas. A U.S. military spokesman said three other U.S.. Army officers also were ( wounded in the same action on Ihe Plain of Reeds -in Kieng Phong Province, '75 miles southwest of Saigon. The spokesman said that an Army master sergeant was wounded in a separate incidenl when he stepped On a Communist- planted land mine while leading a group , of South Vietnamese rangers on a "training exercise" about 20 miles northwest of Saigon. The sergeant's name was ndt given. None' of the wounded men was reported injured seriously. House to Chop Foreign Aid Bill WASHINGTON (UPI) - President Kennedy's foreign, aid bill, approved by the Senate Foreign Relations Committee with only modest cuts, today faced a heaV' ier ax in the House. The Senate group approved a $4,662,000,000 bill Tuesday by a vote of 14-3. This was only $216.5 million less than Kennedy originally requested for the fiscal year .starting July 1. Crash Victim WASHINGTON (UPI)—The De fense Department Tuesday night released the name of one Indiana man among 26 victims of the crash of a Navy plane in Germany 1 . He was Chief Aviation Electronics Technician .Tared Malcolm Rose, 1 son of Francis J. Rose, Hammond, Ind.,'and Mrs. Marguerite Rose, North Chicago, HI., and the 'husband of Mrs., Beity Jean Rose, Memphis, Tenn. INDIANAPOLIS (UPI).--The state chairmen of the Republican and Democratic parties agreed today that • patronage should continue to prevail in. the top .and bottom echelons of Indiana government. The two men—Republican Chairman Thomas Gallmeyer, Fort Wayne, and Democratic Chairman Manfred Core, Vincennes—generally do not agree, While, they differed on which party deserved control of patronage when they appeared before the Governor's Committee on Administration, tihe two maintained remarkably similar positions; Core spoke first, then left, and Gallmeyer entered the conference axiom; so that neither knew what the other' said. The GCOA, composed primarily of business and industrial executives, is seeking to determine whether the present role of political patronage and merit jobs in state government should be changed—and which way. Present Ratio Best Core and Gallmeyer 'both agreed tie present ratio seems the 'best, with • some internal revisions to give tenure to technical people who are needed tout who would not lake a stale job if they thought the work meant a change wilh each admindstraUon, At .present, about 60 per cent of the state employes -are on some form of merit, and 40 per cent are subject to patronage. Core' said, "If everything is merit, how can you make revisions when a new governor comes hi? A merit em- ploye 'becomes useless as a political thinker and becomes a fence straddler." Core also ' -commented that "merit is severely abused." He said some pel-sons had been fired LISTENS TO BOSS ROPSLEY, England (UPI)— Leslie Doughty was fined $5.60 for driving wrong when he failed to observe a "Keep Left" sign despite this alibi: "The wife said turn right, so I did." .JFK ON RADIO-TV WASHINGTON (UPI) — President Kennedy's news conference at 4 p.m., EOT, today will be broadcast live by all major radio networks and by NBC lelevision. It will 'be shown on videotape at 5 p.m., EOT, on the CBS and ABC television networks. PUIUHji COMMENCEMENT LAFAYETTE, .Ind. ('UPI)-The June 3 commencement oJ! Purdue University will feature an address by former vice president, and treasurer of the universily, Dr. R. B. Stewart. ENTERS HENLEY RACES PHILADELPHIA (UPI) - The University of Pennsylvania crew will compete in -Britain's Henley Regatta on the Thames early in July. This will be the first appearance for Penri oarsmen since they won the Grand Challenge Cup in 1955. U.S. TEMPERATURES NEW YORK (UPD-The lowest temperature reported to the U.S. Weather Bureau this morning was 31 degrees at Greenville, Maine. The highest reported Tuesday was 99 degrees -at Laredo, Tex. Demo, GOP Agree Patronage Needed as patronage employes by thej State Highw.ay Department and had been hired back by the mental institutions as merit workers. Core defended the role, of the political party in getting'jobs for his faithful-workers, saying, "We tell them,, we'll help you get {lie job, but we won't help you keep it." He said' that if a loyal Democrat turned oiit to be unsatisfactory after getting Ms patronage job, "I'd expect Ms supervisor to fire ,(him, and I'd back up the supervisor." Core warned that if Indiana •were to adopt an all-merit system of government, as a few states have, flu; parlies might be reduced to, "selling ads .in yearbooks" :to finance their campaigns Core offered as a definition of which employes should be on merit: "One who is difficult to re- plaice." Right To A Change Gallmeyer said "people have a right it) .a change when they vote in a a mew administration." He said h«'itelt a governor would be completely ''hamstrung" if there were no way of putting his own people in .command posts. "My experience is that the pa tronageninerit system has been handled very well in Indiana," Gallmeyer declared, conceding he was not too experienced in getting Republicans state jobs, 'but, "I hope to get' more, experience la'ter." Welsh is a Democrat. "I'd hate .to see any further encroachment by the merit system," the GOP chief said. He said, 'however, he preferred merit sys. tern to. the bipartisan method used in some Indiana departments which are supposedly half Republican and half Democrat. Porter Rhodes, Sr., 78, Succumbs at Camden; Rites at Rochester ROCHESTER — Porter Rhodes Sr., 78, a former resident of rural route 2, Rochester; died at the homei of his daughter, Mrs. Harold Chapman, in Camden at 2:l!i a.m. Wednesday. Born in Fulton county on April 18, ll!84, he was the son of Johti and Elizabeth Brockey Rhodes, His marriage on Feb. 27, 1915 wa;i to'Luvilla Ballanger. A lifelong resident of Fulton county, he was a retired, farmer and carpenter. Survivors include his widow; five daughters, Mrs.. Chapman, Mrs. William Gillespie and Mrs. Don Spice, both of Silver Lakci and Mrs. Gerald Kindig and Mrs. Dick Miller, both ot Rochester; four 'sons, Porter Jr., Warsaw; Bobby, Hobart and Tom and Dale, both of Rochester; 29 grandchildren; 13 great-grandchildren; two half-iiisters, Mrs, Amps Wagoner, Delong and Mrs. Trade Nelson, San Diego and a half-brother, Dewey Zolman, Akron. A son, two sisters and a brother preceded lim :in death. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at the Foster and "obcl funeral home in Rochester with Rev. Daniel Slaybaugh officiating. Burial will be in the Akron .cemetery. Friends may cal[ at the funeral lome after 10 a.m. Thursday. Late Markets Hawkins 200 to 220 ' 15.75 220 to 240 15.40 240 to 260 15.00 to 280 14.EO 280 to 300. 14.00 Sows 14.00 down Boars 9.00 down Australia Sending Troops to Thailand United Press International Australia announced -today it was sending a contingent of armed forces to help' defend the threatened borders of Thailand. The "announcement, anticipated for several days, coincided with a massive propaganda blast by three ^Communist nations of,Asia against the landing of American troops in Thailand. Red China said the U.S. action posed a "grave menace. 1 ' North Viet Nam said it may lead to "in. calculably dangerous conse. quences." Nbrtft Korea recalled (he "ruinous fiasco of the Korean War." Australian' Defense Minister Sir GarEield Barwick said in Canberra that his country was taking .action "in pursuance 'of its obligations" under the Southeast Asia Treaty Organization (SE'ATOJ, Informs U.N. He said U Thant, acting secretary general of the United Nations, was being informed. Composition of the contingent still is .being worked out, he said. A similar announcement is ex- peeled shortly from Auckland. New Zealand Prime. Minister Keilh Holyoake said Tuesday his government had offered a token force. They will join 5,000 American soldiers, Marines and airmen being worked into a small but powerful combined task force to defend the borders of Thailand against, encroachment by pro- Communist rebels in neighboring Laos. U.S. Army Lt. Gen. James L. Richardson settled into his new headquarters at the Thai staging center.of Korat, north of Bangkok, and drew up plans for exer Civil Defense Exercise Held GARY, Ind. (UPI)—Lake County Civil Defense officials today staged a coordinated disaster exercise designed to lest Ihe abilily of CD .personnel and hospitals to transport and care for large numbers of disaster victims. The exercise was centered •around a simulated boiler explosion and fire at Griffith. High School, resulting in 150 casualties. Beginning -at 8:49 this morning CD units were 'called out to transport and care for the "casualties." The students taking part in the exercise were taken to Lake County's four'big hospitals, Mercy and Methodist in Gary, St. Catheiine's in East Chicago, and St. Margaret's in Hammond. While the exercise had been announced previously the exact time was kept a secret. CD personnel were alerted through tie regular Civil.Defense channels, Fa Us 20 Feet Charles Smith, 60, 945 Sherm'an St., was reported in "fairly good" condition at Memorial hospital after falling 21) feet from a roof Wednesday morning. An employe of, Charley Lowe Roofing Co., he had been working on the roof of the Coca-Cola Bottling plant at .82 South Sixth St. when he fell, suffering a spine injury. ' cises and operations to maintain and improve the sharp edge ol his command. Has Best Chance The man who apparently has the bust chance of cooling off the Southeast Asian crisis — neutralist Prince Souvanna Phouma— was acting something like a mystery figure. For the third day in a row he postponed his return to Laos from Burma while conferring with the information minister of the Laotian rebels, Quinini Pholsena, who flew to Rangoon Tuesday. Neither nian could be reachec for comiment in Rangoon but il was assiumed they were making plans for a new meeting of Laos' three rival- princes. FIRST '.IS LAST -HOME-WOOD, Ala. (UPI)— Councilman Maury Farrell was first in line behind the mayor Monday when city officials led the way to emphasize the i porlance: of an automobile safety inspeobian program. Farrell's car was die first to fail. "Not (inly that," he complained, "but the darn thing wouldn'l crank up 'and get me away from there." COMMENCEMENT SPEAKER ANGOLA, Ind. (UPI)-4rving A. Duffy, a Ford Motor Co. official, will deliver the Tri-State College commiencement .address here June 9. The president Of the college, Dr. Richard M. Bateman, said today that more than 200 seniors from states 1 and 11 countries will receive degrees in five branches of engineering 'and Miree fields of business administration. TO ANSWER CHARGES WASHINGTON (UPI) — The National Association of Securities Dealers gets an opportunity to day to ireply to charges that it 'Iras failed to cooperate in policing the securities industry. The NASD is the self-regulating agency of the over-the-counter securities industry. It operates under the general supervision of the Securities & Exchange Ootn- mission, which is holding hearings into the practices of the industry. PONDERING MERGERS NEW YORK—Directors of Pan American World Airways have named a committee to study possible mergers with other carriers and talks already have been held with several lines.'Juan-T. Trippe president, reported.. However, he declined • to disclose the specific name.'! of companies with which Ban Am has talked merger. ' UNEMPLOYMENT CLAIMS INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) - Indiana unemployment compensation claims continued to decrease -last week, according to a report today from .Lewis F. Nicolini, director of the India-fia Employment Security Division.: VQrE~ 20 PER CUNT CUT WASHINGTON (UPI)' ~ The House: Foreign Affairs' Committee tcday voted a 20 per cent cut of $6W million in President Ken- nedy'i! Alliance for 'Progress aid progr.am for [Latin America.' I/jgansporl, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Twenty-three COMMUNITY BRIEFS Around Town Births ST. JOSEPH'S-Born to S/Sgt. and Mrs. Carl Cain, 2607 Emmet Dr., twin sons. MEMORIAL-Born to Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Roller, 1131 North St, ( a daughter. Hospital Notes ST. JOSEPH'S-Admitted: Mrs. Goldie McManus, rural route 5; Howard Kistler, 1810 Jefferson St.; Gale Dunderman, 1307 East Market St.; Master Terry Fillmore, 3133 Postawattomie Rd. Dismsw.d: Master Frank Zeidor, Royal Center; Baby John Hunt,' 324'>/ 2 East Market St.; Baby Kelly Bessignano, Peru; Mrs. Martha Strauch, 1916 Olio St.; Mrs. Helen Moran, 2233 High St.; Mrs. Alide Becker, Winamac. MEMORIAL — Admitted: Miss Belly"Michael, 4!!4 Culbertson St.; Mrs. Iteba Brigjjs, rural route 6; Rdy Brubaker, Kokomo; Mrs. Mary Pearson, 417'/ 2 East Market St.; Mrs. Gladys Bougher, rural route 5; Master Gregory Bcall. rural route 1. Dismissed: Charles Coltrell, rural route 3; Master John Cox, 834/2 West Melbourne Ave.; Wilby Evans, Rochester; Master Alan Huffman, Kewanna; James Jacobsen, 1506 East Broadway; Mrs. Eloise Kol- merlon, 736 Gkmway Dr.; Garold Lehman, Winamac; Miss Ida Meyer, rural route 1: William Newcomb, Hammond; Mrs. Thelma Parish, • Winamac; Miss Nancy Riller, Royal Center; Miss Debra Stevens, Royal Center; Harold Costello, Kewanna. : Burneltsvflle Poultry Leglhorns 1)7 Heavey Hens 17 Lambs Third Street Market Producers Marketing Assn. 190 to 215, No. 1 M.iiO 190 to 220, No. 2, No. 3 .... 18,00 Sows 14.00 dowtn Boars 10.00 down Wayne's Produce Heavy Hens 10 t 0 .13 Leghorns 07 Klumpp Produce (Dew Creek) Heavy Hens 10 to .13 Leghorns 07 Eggs 20 Popcjoy's Poultry Farm Heavy Hens 15 INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) - Live, slock: Hogs 5,700; barrows and gills very uneven; sleady to as much as 25 lower, mostly weak; uniform 190-225 Jb 16.35-16.75; 60 head 16,55; bulk 180-250 Ib 15.50-16.25; 240-270 Jb 15.25-15,60; several lots 15.75; 270-300 Ib 14.75-15.25; a few 15.50; 150-170 Ib 14.50-16.00; sows steady to 25 lower; 300-400 Ib 13.50-14.25; 400-600 Ib 13.00-13.50; a few : 13.75;. 550-650 Ib 12.75. Cattle 1,050; calves 50; steers and! heifers early sales about steady; choice steers 25.50; mixed good and choice 24.50; good 22.00. 24.CIO; good and choice heifers 21.;iO-24.50; standard and low good 18.00-21.00; cows steady to weak; utility and commercial 15.50-17.(10; canners and ..cutters 13.50-15.!>0; bulls steady; utility, and commercial 18.00-21.00; vealers steady with Tuesday's decline; good and choice 27.00-31.00; standard s.nd low good 23.00-27.00. Sheep 225; sleady; choice and prime spring lambs 20.00-22.DO; •good 19.00; good and choice shorn wilh a few good wooled 15.00-17.00. CHICAGO (UPI)-Livestock: Hogs 0,000; sleady lo strong; No 1-2 190-220 Ib 16.50-17.00; 90 head around 200 Ib 17.00; miiced No 1-3 180-230 .Ib 16.00-16.50; 230260 Ib 15.25-18.00; N 0 2-3 250-fflO Ib 14.50-15.25. Claltle 10,500, calves'25; slaughter; steers good and below steady; choice 25-75 lower, prime 50-1.00 lower; heifers steady to 50 lower; two loads prime 130 and 1390 Ib stews 28.00; mostly prime 11501350 Ib 27.25-27.50; mixed choice ancl prime 1100-1350 Ib 26.25-27.110; bulk choice 950-1400 1'b 24.25-26.00; two loads high choice 1462 Ib 25.75; mixed good and choice 23.75-24.25; good 22.25-23.50; choice heifers 24.00-25.00; mixed good anci choice 23.50-24.00; good 21.7523.80; good vealers 26.00 - 28.00. Sheep 300; hardly enough on salis for adequate market test; few sales'slaughter lambs steady; small lot choice around 80 Ib spring slaughter lambs 23.00; few good and choice 21.00-21.50; few good and choice shorn lambs No 1 pelts 92 Ib 19.00. Bunker Hill Hospital Notes Admitted: M.figt. Robert Deyo, Mark Upton, Cheryl Boehm, Vel- ja Rawls, and Mrs. Teri Robbel- Dismissed: S.Sgi. Louis Benedict, Jr., Steve Dolce, Mrs. Elsie Hilchens, Mrs. Jeanclte Ramey, Mrs. Jeanette Narog and daughter, Arlene, and Mrs. Gayle Gillmore and daughter, Angela. MONTICELLQ Dismissals: Tuesday—Mrs. Donald E. Griffin and son, roule 1, Monon; Mrs. William Murclock, iransferred to the Monticello Nursing Home. ROCHESTER Admissions: jo Woodlawn hospital: Oren Hendrickson, 530 Pon- tiae. Dimissals: Mrs. .Tussle Blackburn, Fulton; George Ludwig, R. R. 1, Rochester; Mrs. Forrest Van Ness, 810 Jefferson; Karen Grover, Akron. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney S:vi(s, Peru, are (he parents of'a d.augh- ter. 0 - • - • Fire damaged the wiring am carburelor of a 1957 sedun Tues day afternoon as it was parkec at Niiilh and Market Streets, The aulomobile wa>; owned by Dannj Sanders of 914 E. Broadway. Cilj firemen extinguished the' blaze at 1:28 p.m. Circuit Court ,EAE! CIRCUIT COURT aroumK William Baber, Rol>e-t Swisher, and Joseph Emrahj who have been icld .In the Cass >iounly jail on 'orgery charges,- were scheduled o be arraigned Wednesday after- ._ noon .;n circuit court. Emrah and wisher were jailed April 27 and Jaber on May 2. An additional claim of $72 again;;t Cass counly for Ihe Cecil ./aymon embezzlement case tried n Kckomo was filed in circuit court Wednesday by Ihe Howard circuit court. Cass already had paid Howard county $:!,830.30 for he trial of (he case. The addi- ional claim is for the -court costs n his motion for a new trial and n his sentencing on April 11 by udge Merton Stanley. '. The name of Bruce Lee Glickman was changed to Bruce Law- •ence in circuit court Wednesday. le was represented by Ally. Leand f!mith. Ralph E. Stone, WVi Fifth St., asks 3 divorce from Mrs. Fannie Stone in a suit filed in the Cuss circuit court. The couple was married Oct. J, 1958, and separated April 1, according to Hie complaint filed through O'Neill and O'Neill. : Charles D. Gallagher asks $360 n a suit: on account filed against John R. Klemms in circuit court. The complaint was filed through Ally. John Grimes. Douglas Nash, manager of the liogausport. Area Chamber of ~-omrtterce, will attend the annual spring meeting of tlie Indiana Chamber of Commerce Execu- .ives in Muncie Thursday and ""ridsy. More than 100 other Chamber executives are expected '.a ateend Ihe meeting. Lofiansporl high school's two drama classes will each present a onii-act play Monday afternoon n th-> auditorium. The programs may be seen by students in fourth and fifth period .study halls and jy olhers as teachers permit. Pv:. Larry Widner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Widner, of 414 W. Lindun, graduated last Friday from the Military Police School at Fdrt Gordon, Gu. Mr. and Mrs. Widner attended the graduation ceremonies. Following graduation, Pvt. Widner departed for a tour of duty in France. Lt. and Mrs. Olin Mooy and family, of Waco, Texas, arrived Tuesday for a week's visit with Mrs. Mooy's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Klines, 917 Cecil slrccit. They will spend, the following ,veck widi LI. Mooy's parents at Blarl. Park, Ind. LorenM. Chittick, 70, Dies; in Lafayette; Find Rites Friday FLORA—Funeral services wil be held at 2 p.m. Friday at the Flora Presbyterian church foi Loren Maconn Chittick. 70, nl 111 N. Willow St., Flora. Rev. H. C Chapin and Rev. Charles Durnonc will officiate and burial will be in fh« Gettingsville cemetery. Chittick, a John Deere Iinple ment dealer since 1946, diod 'at 5:45 p.m. Tuesday at St. Elizabelh's hospital following an illness of three vi>eeks. He formerly operated (he Ford agency from 1927 until 1941. Born Nov. 22, 1891, in Clinton countj', he was; the son of Arthur Maconn and Minnie Creetcrs Chittick. A graduate of Flora hi«h school, he was a member of Sigma Chi fraternity at Wabash collese, where he graduated with Ihe class of 1914. A member of (he Flora Community club, 'he was a charter member and elder of (he Flora Presbyterian church. His marriage'here on April 10, 1915, was to Mae Callane. Survivors -are his wife; one daughter, MrsXMinnie Lou Lynch, Oakdale, La.; a son, John Maconn Chit- lick, flora; four granddaughters; liiree brothers and two sisters: Jameii Beil, Hinsdale, Montana; Dr. Lester Beil, Buck Creek; Fred Beil, Mrs. Susie Dow and Mrs. Lulu Milner, all of Frank- jfort, rural route. One brother preceded him in death. Friend:! may call at the Carter funeral home in Flora after 10 a.m. Thursday and al Ihe church one hour prior- to riles. Army Recruiter Is Promoted James E. Gowcr, U.S. Army recruiter in the Lopanspnrt area, has been promoted from staff sergeant to sergeant firsi; class. A native of Kokomo and presently living (here, Gawer serves Cass:, Miami and Howard counties. The promotion was announced by M/Spl. Charles Drill, field supervisor for northern Indiana. Doll said that Gower leads 34 other Army recruiters in the slate in (he number of men enlisted and will become a member 'of (lie Army's "century club" next month. The honor KOCH to (hose who recruit more than 100 men in a year. I Four More Report Primary Expenses Four more candidates have filed their primary election expense statements wilh County Clerk Clarence Sclllemyre. They are Robert Dewcy Schmidt, candidate for sheriff, who spent $400.l!8; Mrs. Agnes Chase, candidate for Eel township .'assessor, who s]>ent $49.30: Max Chambers, candidate for counly councilman at large, and Everelt: Bowyer, candidate for Miami township trustee, who reported no expenses. Juie 7 is the final day for candidates lo file their <-xpensc reports wilh Ihe county clerk. They must file whether they were involved in primary contests or not, Ihe clerk warned. 'CHICAGO (UPI)-Produce: Live poultry roasters $1-22; special fed White Rock fryers 18 &• 19;: White Rock f r y e rs 17%; Plymouth Rock' fryers 19-20. Cheese single daisies 38V4 - 40; longhorns 3S'A • 40'/a; processed loaf 36-38; Swiss Grade A 47-52; B 45-50. E|utter about, steady; 93 score 57; 92 score 57; 90 score 54 : !4; score 53!4. Eggs irregular; wliite large ex- trais 27{4;., mixed large extras /2\' mediums 22; standards 2ff/j. 11 Violations One hundred fourteen motor vehicles were giv«n safety checks by traffic policemen Wednesday morning and 11 were found to be in violation. The check lane was located In the 15CO block on Michigan Av- enuc v,'here it remained during the afternoon hours. Sale Calendar May 26—Berkshire's Keith Berkshire May 26—Anna Claybaugh .Monesmith, Auct. May 26-^Orde Bell Estate Rineharts, Aucts. May 26—Mae E. Wikel Estate ROY Grume May 26—Berkshire's Keith Berkshire June 2—Clystie Weiss Est R 0 v Grume June; 6—Pat & Dorothy McHs.le Roy Grume June: 9—Minnie A. Maxwell -Rineharis Auct's.

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